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. >> and this union between religion and the state that we know has, you know, for a long time, church and state combined to keep -- to make contraceptives obscene. how do you explain this religious determinism on the part of so many opponents of abortion? >> well, there's sort of two ways of looking at it. i mean, many people don't know that abortion became criminalized in the united states not as a result of really a religious movement, but as part of the effort of white male doctors to professionalize, to gain control over medicine from midwives and herbalists. and also in response to a very similar moment in history that we're in now. it was a point in which there was a great deal of immigration, where native white birth rates were falling, and there was the first beginning of the suffrage and feminist movement, arguing that women shouldn't have to, that women should have a say in whether they have intercourse with their husbands. and the people who were asking the legislature to criminalize abortion were arguing that that had to be done to keep women in their place, to ensure that native wh
claimed to be agnostic. there was one episode about religion but it wasn't like a water cooler topic or anything. >> when he went off like this. he then regretted it and said he wished he hadn't. but what he did, did you try to reach out to him? >> no, because i knew when i did -- you know, the amount of people coming at me, i knew i probably wouldn't get through and i didn't want to be that guy hey, man, now that that happened i'm calling. well, why didn't you call before that? you know what i'm saying? he's a terrific kid and this feels temporary. this doesn't feel like a jonestown meltdown. >> let's talk more meltdowns. lindsay lohan who you gave $100,000 to. >> cheers. designed for women's health concerns as we age. it has 7 antioxidants to support cell health. one a day 50+. >> now charlie sheen, why did you give lindsay lohan $100,000? >> good question. i thought i was going to get it back. >> did you get it back? soo. >> no, no. they offered me a ton of dough for one day's work. i said great, i'll do it. they said we want to hire lindsay we want to give her half of what we wer
. and they cling to guns or religion. >> rowland, should the democrats heed president clinton's advice on the gun issue? >> i think what the key for democrats to do is, again, to be sensible when it comes to guns. you have seen democrats who are strong nra supporters say, we should do something. and that's what the real key here is. the problem is when it becomes, you either do something, and the opposition says, no, you do nothing. there has to be some kind of middle ground. so what some democrats are saying is, look, we've got to be able to appeal to them. but it's not just folks in the south also, erin. you have democrats in minnesota, wisconsin, maine, new york that have all gotten "a" ratings from the nra. >> fair point. >> so it's a very delicate issue here. i just can't believe it has to be one or the other. you can do something. >> thanks to both. >>> still to come, a new super bacteria has been discovered and one compares to it a terrorist attack. dr. oz is outfront. >>> and the naacp join the fight against the soda ban. >>> and later, mark zuckerberg hosts a political fund-raiser for a
of religious beliefs. so why would you choose scientology, perhaps the most stigmatized religion in this country? >> what do you think it does for people? that's the thing i sort of can't get to the bottom of. what does it give people? >> at the beginning level, when you go in and get auditing, which is their form of therapy, a lot of people feel like they are helped. in fact, that's what draws people in. they ask, what is ruining your life? what is your ruin? and if you say, well, it's my relationship or my profession or something, they say we have something that can help you. and sometimes that's true. >> and is recruiting celebrities, going -- they have this celebrity center in hollywood. was that a conscious effort by the church, and is that for pr reasons? >> oh, absolutely. these are product endorsements. but the church of scientology was created in los angeles. the celebrity center in hollywood, all of it with the design to take over the entertainment industry. you know, there were people that they were actively recruiting. they were always looking for that exemplary figur
us disarmed and akes away our religion . others woudllsay he wants more than woudl say he religionn.. others ttkes away our disarmed and wealth .. wants us plunders ouu -you -you say he plunners our wealth .. wants us disarmed and takes away our rrligiin .. others woudl say he wants mooe ptan the 1% to have wwalth ... wans criminals disarmedd... and your religion is yours-you others might calllit eliiism &pothers ight call exceptionalism .. -you call it excepttonalism .. others might call it litism poming up... ed reed... saas he'' not what a bicycle had to do.. .- ((joel live tease)) ((joel live ttass)) you're all local.. all morning. a new winter blast...how much snow we'll get this timm. on 3 3 3 3 3 ((break 4)) all morning. ((break 4)) 3 3 3 st. marrys county public schools closed closeddorrhester county publii delayand... the early dismissals arr already coming close at 1:00.cecil ounty l - elementtry schools will closee at . 3 p, map 195 map the baltimore ciiy ssate'ss &pattorney's office just announced thaa they will ánotá pursue criminal charges involvee innthe death
not -- this is the supreme law of the land religion is part of me but it's not what i'm going to go to. he is not rick sanatorium he is a religious man. >> jennifer: sure, i get that. you are a performer. i'm curious what you thought about the performance of day, the delivery of this. normally you start a big speech with a couple of jokes. but you don't do that with the inauguration. >> not one president has ever told a joke in their inauguration. they tell jokes at the conventions, campaign trail, state of the union, even debates -- >> jennifer: it's so solemn. >> open a joke with what are all of you people doing my backyard something? [ laughter ] >> but i think president obama is savoring looking back at the crowd, that is human to me. he is a human being like all of us. >> jennifer: so this was also a -- these inaugural speeches some have been very brief, some very been very long. this was was 18 minutes. was it about the right length? >> i think so. jerry nabb the congressman from new york looks like he is falling asleep over and over. >> jennifer: yeah, we have his youngest d
launched an interfaith speakers bureau where we take out representatives of the 5 major religions and do the same thing and we model in front of high school and middle school students how the faiths can sit down like we are sitting here today and have conversations about our commonalities but about our differences as well. many of the comments we get from students is, wow, you guys can sit up there and talk because most of the pictures our students see are the ones that have been playing across our screens the last 2 or 3 days. we hope by challenging that we can prevent bullying and harassment we've been seeing here today. >> thank you, amina stacy is manager of communications for the los angeles giants. >> if you think about what our mission is, you probably think our mission is to win the world series every year, which hopefully this year we're on the right track, but actually our mission statement, we just went through an exercise but our mission statement has always been to enrich the community through innovation. and it's very, i am very proud of the fact that the giants have been
, regardless of culture, country, gender, race, or even religion, certain mathematical principles remain true. for example, 100 can always be reduced to its basic building blocks of 2's and 5's no matter what language it is that we speak every day. mathematics is indeed a language common to all of us on planet earth, and the most fundamental letters of its alphabet are called "the primes." these numbers have the very unique quality of being divisible by only themselves and one. they can't be factored any further, and as a result, they're often called the "atoms of arithmetic." prime numbers are so fundamental and mysterious that they've intrigued human mathematicians for thousands of years. are they so fundamental that other intelligent beings in the universe might know about them, too? in the 1960s, seti suggested that if there are other intelligent beings out there, they might share the language of mathematics with us. seti relied on the idea that math is so fundamental to how we describe the physical universe that other beings might see the universe through the same lens. and if we shared
with a person of another race or religion. and then i had another trial after this was done in another jurisdiction that shall go unnamed, and i would say there were maybe 5 percent of the jurors, potential jurors, who had had meaningful contact with a person of a different race or ethnicity and that's really what this is about. one of my least favorite words is the word tolerance because, you know, i tolerate brussel sprouts but if you simply tolerate the diversity that is america, you are going to, you are aspiring for mediocrity. when we have, and this gets back to your question, when we have leaders that embrace diversity and that build a culture that says, you know what, if you want to compete in the global economy tomorrow, pal, you've got to embrace diversity. why does coca-cola write a brief to the united states supreme court and general motors and microsoft on issues of diversity and higher education? because they know if they want to get ahead, they've got to embrace that diversity. if they want to continue to be a fortunes 50 company, there's got to embrace diversity. si
rights and the -- religion and civil rights and they are the only state that doesn't allow gay marriage. >>> it is just a big hole in the ground now, why many say the miracle on jones street will happen again even bigger and better. >> our next question from john from baltimore. >> a priceless moment during a radio interview with jim harbaugh's mother, a surprise guest and you will hear the question that pretty much stole the show. look at you guys with your fancy-schmancy u-verse high speed internet. you know, in my day you couldn't just start streaming six ways to sunday. you'd get knocked off. and sometimes, it took a minute to download a song. that's sixty seconds, for crying out loud. we know how long a minute is! sitting, waiting for an album to download. i still have back problems. you're only 14 and a half. he doesn't have back problems. you kids have got it too good if you ask me. [ male announcer ] now u-verse high speed internet has more speed options, reliability and ways to connect. rethink possible. >>> they call it sacred ground, serving free meals to millions of people,
as the new found religion, i've not given them props. john mccain before he was part of the d.r.e.a.m. act, he was part of it. timing is everything. now after they got their butt kicked they want go ahead and follow through what they started years and years ago. unfortunately the latino immigration is part of it. if you want to be an american, you're part of the game. >> listen to bobby are jindal. he's talking to his fellow republicans. >> we must not be part of the party who protects the well off so they can keep their toys. we've got stop being the stupid party. i'm serious. it's time for a new republican party that talks like adults. >> he's not the only one giving that sentiment. paul ryan gave a similar sentiment this morning on "meet the press." ana, is this what your party needs? tough love? >> yes. we need to not sugarcoat it, we need to learn the lessons of the last election. i think governor jindal is right. i think paul ryan is right. i was at the republican retreat ten days ago at the house members and i can tell you we heard a lot of this. there is an acknowledgement within t
calling for his release saying we condemn iran's violation of universal right of freedom of religion we call on him to respect his rights and release him. >> another miracle on the hudson they managed to get out of the sinking plane. they were in the water for hours. >> we had a visual on them and we were trying to head them off. they were going southbound at a pretty good clip. >> they were taken to the hospital. they are being treated for hy hypotherm hypothermia. >> four years ago sulley sullen burger crashed a plane on the hudson river saving the lives of 150 people on board. >>> brand new de bails em americaing from the horrific fire that killed 233 people in brazil. they blocked the exits because they didn't want people to skip out on their bar tabs. about 2,000 people were inside at the time. that's double the club's maximum capacity of 1,000. many of the victims died from smoke inhalation others were trampled in the rush to escape. >> parts of the mississippi river back open to traffic this morning after two barges hit a bridge. both ships were heavily damaged one carrying 80,00
of the universal freedom of religion. american pastor saeed abadini was reportedly convicted of trying to undermined security creating a network of christian churches in private homes and has been sentenced to eight years in prison. >>> what was originally designed to be so extreme it could not become a reality is getting closer to becoming a reality. some republicans say the package of spending cuts known as the "sequester" is going to happen. national security correspondent jennifer griffin on what it would mean. >> two years ago when congress began talking about sequestration, the prospect of half a trillion dollars in defense cuts seemed ludicrous. defense secretary leon panetta told the pentagon not the plan for it. now it seems not only is the military planning for the cuts, republicans seem to think the cuts are inevitable. >> i think the sequester is going to happen. because that $1.2 trillion in spending cuts we can't lose the spending cuts. that would pay for the last debt ceiling increase. >> the looming deadline is march 1. deputy defense secretary ash carter warned friday
's going to put together among clergy of all types and sex and religion in addition the united states to support this. this is an uphill climb. it is a different bill than i introduced. we go from two physical characteristics in the definition of an assault weapon to one. we ban 158 specific guns by make and model. we grandfather 2200 weapons by make and model that are rifles, shotguns pistols used for recreation defense hunting. we ban clips drums or strips of more than 10 bullets. prohibit their manufacture their sale, their transfer. we are different from the new york state law. we do not require registration of grandfathered weapons. and in that regard we are also different from the california law. in a sense it's a little more moderate in that regard because the gun organizations regard registration as "the first step to confiscation." >> schieffer: when somebody sells one of these guns they may have now or gives it to someone else? >> we rerequire a full background check to the transferee the person to whom the gun is transferred. >> schieffer: do you think the n.r.a. is now or
matters of religion and birth and marriage and it was thought by ben gurren that these people who were already small in number and fairly isolated would eventually play themselves out. the early secular zionists thought the ultra-orttext would kind of die out. ey didn't. they have lots of babies and their families grow and grow, and, "therefore, their proportion is larger. they don't serve in the military. they get enormous subsidies so that their kids can just study and not entertain mainstream of society. and main stream israeli society-- not just secular society-- is tired of that. they're tired of footing the bill. they're tired of seeing their kids serve in the military and not their kids. and yair lapid exemplifies it. >> rose: dennis, weigh in now having listened to both of them, and you've spent as much time as anybody i know representing the united states in the region. >> i agree with pretty much both what david and port said. let me just add a couple of point, one picking up on the last theme of sharing the burden. you you know, there is a joke that has gone around israel fo
an emotional debate about religion, civil quites and the nature of -- rights and the nature of marriage. it now moves to the senate. rhode island is the only state in new england which does not allow same sex couples to marry. >>> all right, 4:38 good morning, happy friday. snow, snow, and maybe a little more snow. this afternoon, where it could be a few flakes on your drive home. howard is back in two minutes with more on what you can expect. >> mcdonald's makes a decision to make sure you're eating socially conscious food. >> the next time you send a letter in the mail, yeah it's going to cost you more. >> wusa9 is back in two minutes with your weather first. >>> welcome back. 4:40 on this friday morning. a nice quiet cold morning. we've got clouds now and during the afternoon some snow is going to develop and should be light but with temperatures in the 20s for the most part it will stick to anything that is untreated and we're not looking at a lot of snow but the timing could affect your drive home. i'll be back in just a couple of minutes and we'll talk about the weekend forecast and hey f
about in marriage law and a lawsuit in another state, we hear this issue about religion. i may be overreacting a little bit, and if so, thank you for calling in. host: ron has this tweet. let me follow up on the point that many religions still don't identify same-sex marriage as a marriage. guest: many don't, and yet, many do. if you read the papers and follow the news, many people in states that do not legally recognized marriage, many churches perform ceremonies and go through ceremonies in their faith communities. a broad range of faith. it is wrong to think that religion is in one place on this. religion is all over the map on this. even within religions, there are enormous debates within a variety of sects of how to deal with same-sex couples, gay or lesbian clergy. this is a debate that is going to be going on for quite awhile but i think that the movement of history is on the side i am one. host: let me go back to one of the earlier caller is discussing adoption and the restrictions put in place. of course we know what has happened in russia, where they say no to various
, for example, on a base and there are multiple religions who want to use that chapel or sacred space then there should be no permanent religious symbol on the extearer or interor because it's used by others. and i would say not because i would like everyone to have lots of different views and-- but no, it's to protect the constitution, which is the government should not establish one religion over another, in this case, i think it's a good thing. if there are many different religious beliefs represented they should not establish one over the other. >> ainsley: what building is this? isn't it a chapel? >> they could use that sacred space for different groups. if you have a cross outside of the chapel used by many different religious groups, including jewish and muslim then you're saying this is just for christians. >> is the answer not to remove the cross, to have the inclusion of all religious symbols there, how difficult would that be. >> the policy is that there's no permanent symbols and then once the religious service is going on, put up crosses, crucifixes, whatever religious sy
sense is that regardless of culture, race religion try some commonality. these essential human truth compassion and hope some moral precepts are universal. just go and somebody is another variation he said in the speech that made famous in the 2004 keynote address at the democratic national convention in boston, where he said there's a red states blue states, but the united states. he presented himself as the personification of that notion. his presidency has been a rude awakening in terms of how far you can take that. so he has been dealing with that. the promise and frustrations of that idea ever sense. as i'm sure we'll both be experiencing the telephone calls, for the show. >> host: your book ends in 1989, "barack obama: the story." he said there's another volume coming? >> guest: added y2k committed to 40 years of robert caro, so assertive cat that on the down low, but i had every intention and i've done a lot of reporting that the later years, which influences the book even though they're not in it. and i don't want to do a quickie. i tried a rate for history documents coming o
they were born, regardless of their religion or their sexual orientation. those principles will direct our course as we introduce our first ten bills today, a tradition we've had in the united states senate. that is the majority party introduces the first ten bills. as we mend our broken immigration system, strengthen our schools and rebuild our roads and infrastructure we look to those measures in the bills. we balance the right to bear arms with regard to every right of children. we will balance spending reductions with revenue from the wealthiest among us. those principles will ensure military members never struggle for employment. those principles must be our guide. not a single piece of important legislation can pass the senate or become law without the votes of both democrats and republicans. so we'll be willing to compromise and work with our colleagues across the aisle. unfortunately, a number of bipartisan bills passed the senate during the last congress that were never acted upon by the house of representatives. so this year the senate will revisit some of those legislative prior
, we are moving in our country to maybe a state religion which says anybody who is -- who leaves homo ickes allity is biblically untrue is a pariah and fall back to the neanderthal days and we're forcing a religious belief on the catholics and muslims and all these religious groups who happen to believe that homosexuality is inappropriate. you should be able to believe what you want to believe but i don't think the government should force a religion on to a nation of people where we have so held, cling to our idea of religious freedom. someone told me -- this is a high level person, heads up a think texas -- that george southerlies funded an organization that is going into churches to tape sermons for the fact that going forward -- i believe section 501(c)(3) but the bob jones university lost its tax exemption because they had a policy against interracial marriage, and that was against public policy. so what this section of the irs says, 501, if you are against public policy, your tax exemption will be gone. so the belief is that -- that's may sound con pierer toal -- they want to get
continued violation of the right of freedom of religion. we call on the iranian authorities to release mr. aberdeen any. the department of state is in close contact with the family and actively engaged on the case. we have reached out to the state department directly but so far no word on what next steps that agency may be planning. gregg? >> shannon bream life in washington. shannon thanks very much. heather? >> horrific scene in brazil. raging fire killing more than 230 people. this happened in a crowded nightclub there. at least 200 more were injured. the flames sweeping through the club in southern brazil early this morning. panicked party goers. they say they were trying to breathe, gas gasping for air. while stampeding the exit already blocked by bodies. witnesses also said that flare or fireworks that were lit by band members that i about started the blaze. >> this fire in brazil appears to be the deadliest in the past decade. the tragedy bringing to mind some other fatal nightclub fires like this one at the coconut grove club in boston nearly 500 people were killed there. more tha
religions or within the same religion, i wouldn't care if it was a catholic priest. stuart: you are not in the priesthood. you are -- you run -- i am sorry to put it like that, the catholic league. is okay for you to say barack obama should have sworn in for his second term -- [talking over each other] >> i said that because lawrence o'donnell who -- professed socialist that msn b.c. was railing against christianity and talking about how no one should use the bible whatsoever. i made a snarky, and if you feel that way why don't you have swearing in das capital, more in tune with his thinking. liz: i am scared to quote bible scriptures with you. will be terrifying but didn't jesus say matthew:26 those who live by the florida die by the sword? their role for that thinking? >> absolutely no question about it. when you invite a clergyperson to a public ceremony of this nature you expect to ask for dependence on the creator, the lord, divine providence, that is the language you want. what he used that term, the terror of the gun lobby, all of a sudden they have gone on one side of th
of religion despite their religious heritage of the academe in america. also they don't prevent. their cause i socialists. rusher agreed with all of that. but, i think a greater affinity with buckley can be seen in buckley and his brother-in-law's 1954 book mccarthy and his enemies she's made some errors in judgment but that cause is really important and he is being treated unfairly. that is exactly where rusher is in 1954, 55, 56. in the years where he turns from generic young republican republican as some to the hard movement conservatism. there was a bit of the conservative movement even before he founded the "national review" in 1955, but it was sort of -- it was disorganized, by the blight termite might be entrepreneurial individualistic. whitaker chambers had another way of describing it. it was like people popping out like rabbits. you never knew where they were coming from or where they were going. we might see a little of this today now and then. rusher is absolutely thrilled to hear that there is going to be a conservative weekly magazine. at the time, it was weakly. so when he hears
and state governments to discriminate based on color, sex, or religion. dr. king's mission brought him to selma, alabama in 1965. he attempted to lead a march to the state's capitol, but mob and police violence forced them to stop. that day became known as bloody sunday. >> somewhere i read of the freedom of speech. somewhere i read of the freedom of press. somewhere i read that the greatness of america is the right to protest for rights. >> mike: dr. king protested until the day he died by an assassin's bullet in memphis. his voice may have been silenced, but his message lives on 45 years later. joining us now from atlanta is dr. martin luther king, jr.'s niece, my good friend alvita king. >> hello, governor huckabee. it's good to be here and to the audience, hello. >> mike: well, you know, when i hear the words of your uncle, i am deeply, emotionally moved because i remember in my lifetime i've seen this incredible change in our country because of his dream and his willingness to put his life on the line to see it happen. as a member of the family, i want you to speak to, as you see
it illegal for federal and state governments to discriminate based on color, sex, or religion. dr. king's mission brought him to selma, alabama in 1965. he attempted to lead a march to the state's capitol, but mob and police violence forced them to stop. that day became known as bloody sunday. >> somewhere i read of the freedom of speech. somewhere i read of the freedom of press. somewhere i read that the greatness of america is the right to protest for rights. >> mike: dr. king protested until the day he died by an assassin's bullet in memphis. his voice may have been silenced, but his message lives on 45 years later. joining us now from atlanta is dr. martin luther king, jr.'s niece, my good friend alvita king. >> hello, governor huckabee. it's good to be here and to the audience, hello. >> mike: well, you know, when i hear the words of your uncle, i am deeply, emotionally moved because i remember in my lifetime i've seen this incredible change in our country because of his dream and his willingness to put his life on the line to see it happen. as a member of the family, i want you to
and religion etc.. as opposed to judging the size of eggs and being discriminate so by giving it a name, by giving it a name that started to have its own life. the ability of a president to name something and i'm jumping ahead a little bit but in 1934 franklin d. roosevelt was going to give his annual address to congress. it was from day one in this country and the year we give an address to the nation and the congress. roosevelt in 1934 set on set on getting it in the many calls at the state of the union. a lot of these terms which were created by presidents we think are there from day one and in fact they are ones that have been in it later. and again some of them are just wonderful. let me just jump to a couple. zachary taylor created the term first lady. that did not exist in the applied it to dolley madison and the first that anyone had used that term. he referred to as the first lady of the land. benjamin harrison was keep the ball rolling. jumping around a little bit but woodrow wilson had potomac fever which was something that harry truman loved to quote. politics is adjourned w
denominations along with islam, judisim and the sikh religion. >>> we're on whole foods where john mccee has been signing copies of his book. he told me he didn't even listen to the president's inaugural address. >> that's a win-win business model. >> reporter: john mackey. >> what we don't have in america and haven't had in a long time is leadership at the top that will unite all the different segments of america. >> reporter: a couple of miles away in the financial district. >> we're still in the same fiscal crisis, problems are going on that hasn't changed yet. there's a lot of rhetoric. >> i would like to think that there would be some changes but i guess that remains to be seen. >> reporter: on the streets an economic vibe. >> more people shopping, more people traveling, the airports are booked, the restaurants are books, the hotels are books. >> reporter: but people worry america is sinking deeper into debt. >> with all the oil and chinese how much do we owe? $30trillion that's bad. >> reporter: businesses succeed by creating value for customers and shareholders. >> government should
his religion allows for something he said his faith opposed and now, he believes marriage is a civil right. in the past he flatly declared waits not. did anyone in the main stream media point that out? not a single person. these last four years and events have provided countless examples of the media shirking their response skbriblt not doing their due diligence whit comes to veting obama. maybe it's fatigue from veting. bush administration for eight years. in case you've forgoten how different the coverage was for president bush, here is a trip down memory lane. let's take a look at president bush in 2005 what. a difference. >> world news tonight, sunday, president bush prepares for his second inauguration. >> in a time of war, is it time for a lavish celebration sfl. >> do you think the balls and some of the excess are appropriate? >> many wondered whether, given the war... and all of our security challenges right now is it appropriate to have a lavish inaugural celebration. >> sean: someone pinch me. is there a doubt how biased the main stream media is when it comes to barack obam
. that is the attitude of saying it is not classy. >> it is in poor taste. >> one does not speak of religion, money or politics. >> bill, thank you for pointing out that the padres are nicknamed the sabres because of the sabre rattling. >> a lot of people don't know that. >> is that the truth? >> no, not at all. >> but it was a way of getting me out of trouble. >> i like to help out where i can. >> greg, you said muck kill son was on the -- mickelson was on the california tourism board. >> no. he is in a commercial. >> you said he was on the board. >> did i? yes. he was in a commercial with arnold schwarzenegger and maria shriver. >> what was the maid doing? >> she was skulking in the background. >> with her 450-pound baby. >> everything turns out to be not what it seemed in that commercial. >> charles charles manson. we are all one big family in california. >> i have to go. >> that you do. >>> coming up, it is up to you but i will be waiting for you in the car after the show and i'm sorry about everything. not a story just something to write this morning at our beach house. he won't get over it. b
as sympathetic and sad and naive. the guy who is devoting a life to family and religion. golden boy of sports. he will be a first round draft pick and get multimillion dollar deal and hopefully a real girlfriend. i think he will be forgiven. >> eric: real girlfriend. >> kimberly: well, this wasn't a real girlfriend. >> eric: i got you. bob? >> bob: i find it amazing how crushed his world was that his girlfriend died who he never met. number one. number two, what would you do, katie? i don't nope, maybe tell the truth. but that is assuming that you believe him. that he learned two days before december 6. i said from the beginning and i'll say it now, his father was worse by the way. he said i have known the i go 21 years of his life. that is his whole life, dad. he is your son. but the fact of the matter is that this guy was setting himself up for the heisman trophy and going to be a close vote. that's why he went along with the deal. >> eric: i'm not sure we set it up properly. what he did is say i found out sometime between december and january when they had the national championship game and he
. we're not children who need to be parented or misguided, bitter clingers to guns and religion. we believe in our right to defend ourselves and our families with semiautomatic firearms technology. we believe that if neither the criminal nor the political class and their bodyguards and security people are limited by magazine capacity, we shouldn't be limited in our capacity either. >> you know, mayor, your thoughts. he is basically saying we got to arm people or allow them to be armed up to the armed power of the united states government. this is really something. this is about posse comitatus. this isn't about sportsmanship or about self-protection, it's about insurrection. it's about fighting the revenuers again. >> and he is totally misleading his people. he knows that anyone who works for the government in any capacity with the firearm is severely reviewed before they're allowed to touch a firearm. they are required to be skillful. they are required to report in. they are required to be held accountable for every use of that firearm, something that this man obviously would oppos
of the one that thomas more wore when he defy the king's unjust laws against religion. and from colombia, mr. o, you and miller should not rule out that we're the happiest people in the world here. most of us appreciate simple things like family and friends. been to colombia, a beautiful place especially cartagena. and we want to see the fresh show, are you coming to colorado? >> and we're going to the nokia, d.c., april 26th. long island june 1st and details on billoreilly.com. if you can't see us in person, bold and fresher
religions. jonathan hunt is here. hard to know whether egypt moved backward or forward. >> you can make an argument either way. we're just getting word via reuters that medics are saying in the city of suez at least four people have been killed by gunfire. and you look look at the square, they're saying the economy is the same and have swapped a secular dictatorship for another one. i spoke to a professor of diplomacy at harvard, and he said that who would have predicted two years ago egypt would still have a strong work relationship with the u.s., would have stood by the camp david peace accord so perhaps there's room for optimism. >> there is, i think, a ray of hope this keystone country, this very important country in the middle of the arab world, might be able to move forward, hasp in a very problematic way but not terribly destabilizing. >> listen to the caution in that as well. not tremendously destabilizing for the region. nobody knows the future. >> shepard: we don't have much strategy and the rest of the region is a disaster. >> of course, it is not just egypt we're concerned a
brainwashing we do in positive ways. we tell them to eat with a fork and knife and if you believe in religion and if you think of something good you take your kids to church and you teach them positive things, etc. but you teach them bad things, too. as you see this, there is obviously no way in the world your kids would california say say california. he couldn't tell if there was a black or white person. >> i have a similar reaction to todd. when we see adults spouting off hateful things, we don't have any sort of compassion for them whereas i look at this kid and i think, he has no hope. he's being raised with this hateful message. of course he's going to most likely turn into a very hateful person. i think it might change the way i talk to someone who is deeply racist or sexist in any sort of way. >> cenk: it goes to insecurity and how they were raised, but we don't know. i would like to find the kid. you don't have to go in that direction, but it predisposes you. but jayar, it creates sympathy for the racist. >> this is what you would hope to happen, as hermella said, when you see someone
of religion despite religious heritage and religious heritage, most elite academia, they don't present the free enterprise side of economics. they're too keynesian and claw the socialist. "national review" -- rusher agreed with all that, but the greater affinity with buckley can be seen in buckley and his brother's 1954 book mccarthy and his enemies in which they say mccarty has been a little too rough, made some errors of judgment, but that cause is really important and he is being treated unfairly. that is exactly where rusher is in the years when he turns from generic young republican republicanism to hard movement conservatism. there was a bit of a conservative movement before buckley founded "national review" in 1955 but it was disorganized, the polite term might be a entrepreneur real, individualistic. whitaker chambers had another way of describing it, like people popping out like rabbits, never knew where they were coming from or where they were going. you might see this today now and then. rusher is thrilled to hear there is going to be a conservative weekly magazine. when he
that she couldn't win. she tried everything she could to, you know, get into the same religion. she tried to be everything she could possibly be to win travis over completely and she couldn't do it. so finally, it was, fican't have you, nobody can. >> geraldo: both of have you no doubted in your mind but that this woman committed this brutal crime. >> no question. all of us knew it. the minute we found out that travis was dead and he had been murdered. we were like, it's joadzy. it has to be jodi. she's crazy. all of us say saw -- a lot of us saw it right from the beginning. >> geraldo: you think it will be capitol murder. would you prefer her to be put to death? >> i would, yes. for as heinous of a crime. travis was an amazing person. he was so down to earth, so funny, so loving, not any of the things she is saying. he didn't deserve to die. >> geraldo: i have to leave it there. that's it for us. thank you very much for watching. have a great w w w w w
that spent years not fighting for islam but his group. he created supporters of religion when he was passed over for leadership of the main movement. what conclusions can we draw from all this? that these groups are largely composed of local thugs with long-standing local grievances that often have very little to do with global jihad. terrorism has also been very good business for them. while their own causes have lost support at home, they have latched on to the al qaeda brand and the hope of enhancing their appeal and perhaps crucially gaining global attention. keep in mind osama bin laden's words in 2004. all that we have to do is send two mujahedeen to the furtherest point east to raise a piece of cloth on which is written al qaeda in order to make the generals race there to cause america to suffer human, economic and political losses. to play into their own hands. for more on this, you can read my column in this week's "time" magazine. >>> up next, my interview with the prime minister of russia, dmitry met vedev on syria, human rights and much more. don't miss it. etdon't. they have ma
and its status as a religion under a microscope. wright focuses on the obsession with celebrity through writer/director paul hagus. he won two oscars for his film "crash." he left the church after his daughte daughter coming out as a lesbian made him take a hard look at scientology. >> it's horrible treatment these kids had. terrible. made to work so often and all day long, and these terrible conditions. [ bleep ] them for that. yeah, they should be taken down for that. >> reporter: in a statement, the church says it diligently followed and continues to follow all child labor laws in every state or country in which it operates. the church says complaints about children being forced to perform chores for long hours are unfounded. in wright's book, haggis found himself in trouble with the church when he crossed its biggest celebrity tom cruise, who worked for years to recruit director steven spielburg into the church, blaming him for foiling his efforts. the book delves into the relationship between cruise and the church's leaders. cruise was awarded t thed the f medal of valor. >> these
their religion, and shaped their individual personalities. so slavery was central to southern life. but slavery was also an institution, a form of property, that contained a problem. a problem for the masters. this valuable form of property was capable of thinking. capable of yearning for freedom. and capable of acting upon that yearning. this man, joshua speed, a kentucky slave owner, who is a friend of abraham lincoln's, put it this way. slave property is unlike any other. it is the only property in the world that has loco motion and a behind to croyle. and he went ton say that whys the owners of such property are so sensitive about any outside interference with it. their masters fear left them convinced their labors could be kept, controlled, and worked profitably only if they were kept uneducated, uninformed, isolated from dangerous influences, closely watched, intimidated, and convinced that their status as slaves was permanent and unchangeable. to accomplish that, so-communities and state legislatures made it a crime to teach slaves to read, severely limited slaves' movements off their ow
state voters sometimes cling to guns and religion that. still follows him around. we haven't seen any photos by the white house photographer from these skeet shooting sessions, you know. i was there at camp david with the president last summer when he had angela merkel. >> was there any skeet shooting? >> the president sometimes plays golf and basketball with the guys. it was a remarkable soft of line in this interview and people kind of raised their eyebrows, never seen it, and i'd like to know about the president's ability on the skeet shooting range. >> it would be a remarkable photo to see. >> it would if we could get it. got to go, guys. thank you. appreciate it. >> still to come, the secretary of state on her way out but do not expect her to fade away. we will talk to one of her former top advisers about what's next for her and the gop slamming the president for what he laid out at the inauguration. how much did he play to the left wing? this is msnbc, the place for politics. )p0á)uog5u,qcf;ub"h.ab that'll save the day. ♪ so will bounty select-a-size. it's the smaller powerfu
of religion when he was passed for leadership of the main rebel movemen movement. >> what conclusion can we draw from all of this? that these groups are composed of local thugs with long standing grieve varnss that have very little to do with global islamic jihad. terrorism has been a very good business for them. while their own forces have latched support at home in the hope of enhancing their appeal and perhaps crucially gaining global attention. keep in mind, osama bin laden's words in 2004, all that we have to do is send two mew jaujahide to -- smugglers to grand i'd logical foes is to play into their own hands. for mon on this, you can read my column in this week's "time" magazine. up next, my interview with the prime minister of russia dmitry medvedev. ...$10 off any turbo tax deluxe level software or higher! find thousands of big deals now... ...at officemax. or treat gas with these after you get it. now that's like sunblock before or sun burn cream later. oh, somebody out there's saying, now i get it! take beano before and there'll be no gas. take beano before so, i'm working on a c
to king darius. suddenly between the jewish religion, not just israel, the jewish population worldwide. i believe you put a very big t. on this. i admire everything you said, but i believe one of the worst stress push yourself, any one of us if we're ahead of what they did to iran. this is the right and affected the other repaired, is fragile in my opinion. i know iran. i know the whole royal family. i traveled with the empress. i believe everything you said is right. i want a quick question. i don't want to distribute. what about the islamic republic. what'll happen there? that's very key. they're going to give relations to israel, under the table relations. what is your opinion? >> trust is a very difficult issue. we argued in the book at the well-known antidote to trust his transparency. i think for many americans, this issue comes squarely focused on the nuclear issue today that with this lack of trust we can't possibly trust whatever the iranians may or may not say or do with the iaea, international monetary mechanism. for many americans, they're never going to trust the republic in
as republicans newfound religion, i'm giving them props, this is not new for them either. john mccain, before he was against the dream act was a co author, a co sponsor of the dream act. it was all about politics. i would agree with anna, timing is everything, and now after they got their butt kicked they want to follow through on what they started years and years ago. unfortunately, the latino population has been a pawn in the political game. if you want to be here, you're a part of the game. >> speaking of the gop. i want you to listen to bobby jindal, he's talking to his fellow republicans. >> we must not be the party that protects the well off so they can keep their toys. we have to stop being the stupid party. i'm serious, it's time for a new republican party that talks like adults. >> he's not the only one giving that sentiment, paul ryan gave a similar sentiment this morning on meet the press. is this what your party needs, tough love? >> yes, we need to not sugar coat it, we need to learn the lessons of the last election, i think governor jindal is correct, i think paul ryan is right, i
as republicans new found religion, this is not new props. he was a co-author of the dream act. it was all about politics. i will agree with ana, timing 1 everything. after they got their butt kicked they want to follow through. it has been a pawn in the big political gain. this is with what it means to be an american. you're part of the game. >> okay. speaking of the gop, i want you to listen to bobby jindal. >> we must not be the party that protects the well off so they can keep their toys. we just reject identity politics. we have to stop being the stupid party. i'm serious. it's time for a new republican party that talks likes adults. >> he's not the only one giving that sentiment. paul ryan gave a similar one on "meet the press". is this what your part needs, tough love? >> yes. we need to not sugar coat itment we need to learn the lessons. i think paul ryan is right. i was at the republican retreat of the house members. i'll tell you, we heard a lot of this. there is an acknowledgment within the republican party we have to reboot. look, the best part that happened out of this election is t
this guy anything. this is old. the sick act has gotten sick and charlie sheen immediately got religion because he wasn't bankable. when the kid becomes unbankable, that is when he will stop. don't hold your truth. >>shepard: charlie sheen came back ready to go. i saw him the other night and he seems to have cleaned himself up. maybe chris brown will find jesus. >> when they stop enabling him but i am not holding my breath. >>shepard: no breath holding here. thank you, fraser. someone tried to kill a grammy star in a drive by firing dozens of rounds at his rolls royce. he should have a rolls royce while he crashed in an apartment building when he tried to get were he and the passenger unhurt happened at 5:00 this morning, hours after he celebrated his 35th birthday in miami at a club. police do nut have any suspects. a wild snowmobile crash caught on camera you can see the guy, look here, and it gets weirder. stay close. hold on, prilosec isn't for fast relief. cue up alka-seltzer. it stops heartburn fast. ♪ oh what a relief it is! to compete on the global stage. what we need are peop
psychiatried or family based on race, religion, national origin, or sexual orientation, and the national boy counties made them take that down if their website. >> you know, i'm not sure whether it was the national organization or the national capital organization. the sort of local umbrella organization for the scouts. they were urged to conform to the national policy. they've been enforcing the national policy at the same time that knee had active consideration of change it. the change is coming both from the grassroots level and from the top as well. two members of the board of directors, the ceos of at&t and ernst and young have publicly said this he they think this policy should change, and during the last presidential campaign both barack obama and mitt romney also called for a change of policy. >> the times, they are achanging. pete williams, thank you very much. look forward to more of your reporting on this important development. today, a major breakthrough on immigration reform. leading senators from both political parties to agree on a path to citizenship combined first with stron
. at least 21 people are dead astor religion rains triggered two separate landslides. that's our top story as we go around the world in 80 seconds. iindonesia. the first one swept through a drilling field saturday night on an island in the west. state media reports several workers died but about 60 of them escaped. the other landslide hit a neighboring province a few hours later. officials say heavy mud and rocks have buried more than a dozen homes and trapped villagers. hundreds of people evacuated as rescuers dug through the debris for survivors. russia. rivers of hot lava pouring from a volcano in the far east. scientists wore special heat resistant clothes to get a closer look. the volcano started erupting back in november for the first time in four decades. the nearest town is 37 miles away. authorities say the smoke and poisonous gases pose no immediate threat but they warn locals carry protective masks. israel. giant flocks of migratory birds flying in striking formations across the southern skies. experts say the animals synchronized their movements to help find food and protect ag
tradition kept alive in the vatican walls and it has turned this faith into a third world religion. do you see any connection between a vow of celibacy, put in place in 1100 ad so priests could not leave wealth to their kids, in this unhealthy behavior that we don't see manifested in religious that don't have this celabicy rule. >> you're right. the problems with the celibacy rule many believe that the sexually troubled catholic teens and young men who have bizarre scary, sexual urges they believe that celibacy is a gift from god and if they pledge themselves to a life to god and in church they will be suppressed of these urges. that's are a nice hope but the practical reality is that many instances the reverse plays out. when you restrict your pool of potential ministers to only men who have promised to be celibate you're bound to attract less than healthy individuals and you're going to create situations in which many, many men, if no one can have sex of any sort, then many men will have a sexual secret. and if you have a sexual secret you're not going to rat out priests who are abusing
, religions, national origin, ability or sexual orientation. >> i think it kind of caught a lot of families off-guard when the boy scouts of america came out and reaffirmed their ban on gale and lesbian individuals. a lot of us feel strongly that that's not right. >> reporter: the supreme court has ruled that the ban was lawful, because it is a privately funded organization. but nbc news has learned change appears on the horizon. a statement issued today from the organization's headquarters in texas reads -- currently, the bsa is discussion potential removing the national membership restriction regarding sexual orientation. it goes on to say the chartered organizations that oversee and deliver scouting would accept membership and select leaders consistent with their organization's mission, principles or religious beliefs. >> we didn't sneak anything under the radar. we actually came out and said we like to put up and follow their guidelines. >> pack leaders have told them some parents don't want their children to belong -- >> i'm a girl scout leader. that's not a exception, i'm glad to here
, based on race, religion, national original -- >> i think it caught families off-guard when the boy scouts of america came out and reaffirmed their ban on gale and lesbian individuals. a lot of us feel strongly that that's not right. >> reporter: the supreme court has ruled that the boy scouts ban was lawful, because it is a privately funded organization, but nbc news has learned change appears on the horizon. a statement issued today from the organization's headquarters in texas reads -- currently, the bsa is discussing potentially removing the national membership restriction regarding sexual orientation. it goes on to say the chartered organizations that oversee scouting, and select leaders consistent with their organization's mission, principles or religious beliefs. >> just to show the kids, our sons, daughters, you know, to stand up for something you believe in. and to have it happen. >> also commended the work. in tacoma park maryland. for years they have worked to make mets feel welcome in their group. in cloverly maryland, jackie bensen, news4. >>> today's announcement comes
to be a certain fitness level. you don't need to be a certain religion or philosophy, because it's a practice that combines everything that everyone needs, right physical exercise, philosophy guidelines for life, ancient wisdom, but it's also practical. the principles of t'ai chi you know informed by the movements that i was just doing, can transform your life, transform your health transform everything that happens to you. to kind of get us started, i thought i would tell you a little bit about where t'ai chi comes from, what's the origin of t'ai chi. and to do this, we have to cast our minds back almost 2,000 years to a time in ancient china when there was a terrible flood. the waters of the yellow river overflowed their banks wiping out whole villages and sending people into the countryside. and after the floodwaters receded, plague arose, such a terrible plague that the emperor himself decided to take his personal physician and send him out into the countryside to find out what made people so sick. the physician came back and he told t
, he could not be more wrong. ♪ gerri: to people in the south cling to their guns and religion? is that part of the country something we need to ♪ gerri: i have to tell you, nothing, nothing gets under my skin faster than and new yorker calling out the south which is exactly what happened recently in a tv interview. new york congressman telling the most other states should adopt gun laws exactly like the one passed in the state of new york. >> new york, it's a little different and more progressive and a lot of areas and some other states. some of the southern areas of cultures that we have to overcome. gerri: cultures that we have to overcome. all right. i forgot. the south is still a backwater to new york. the region languishes in a post antebellum haze of poverty and backwardness. in truth, my friends, the south has benefited from long-term strategies of keeping out unions and attracting more mark companies to relocate from the west bell as well as overseas. boeing recently built a plan in south carolina. leno chinese company building a laptop country. not new york, new jer
or religion may lose anyway because he will never make us his priority. i remember when i got married he was going to walk me down the aisle and was looking at the clock say what time will this wedding start? i have to go to my church. hurry up. i was so hurt. a only get married once. your church will always be there but he kept looking at his clock and we we're done with the ceremony he took off right after that. he stayed at the reception for a little bit but i felt so horrible will whole time that i will never be more important to my father than other things. it hurt me a lot. >>host: where does your mother figure? >>guest: i hardly talk about my mother. i have a lot of issues with my mother if you read a memoir" you will know why. she is still alive and in l.a.. she lives about 20 minutes away. now that i have become a writer and i have to travel lot, i have to say that has helped me to have a better relationship with her because right now, she is with my children and comes over to take care of them. she tries to help me out when she can. it helps me to understand her having my own c
"going clear" the author puts scientology and its status aas a religion under a microscope. wright focuses on scientology's obsession with celebrity through its most famous defector, writer/director paul hagus. he won two oscars for "crash." he left the church after his daughters coming out as lesbian forced him to take a look at scientology, he discovered accounts on websites about children working for hours on end, this from nbc's "rock center." >> it's horrible treatment these kids had, terrible, they're made to work so often and all day long and these terrible conditions. [ bleep ] them for that. yeah, they should be taken down for that. >> reporter: in a statement the church says it diligently followed and continues to follow all child labor laws in every state or country in which it operates. the church says complaints about children being forced to perform chores for long hours are unfounded. haggis says he found himself in trouble with the church when he crossed its biggest celebrity, tom cruise, who had worked for years to recruit director steven spielberg into the church,
does not mean you believe -- e.b. religious on sunday are private. we have privatized religion to such a great extent. in some of us may be obsessed about this issue, but we talked about freedom and religious freedom and a conscience. my sense is most of america has no idea what we are talking about. we have different senses of what he freedom is. maybe it means increased access to contraception. how do we get a common vocabulary again? >> on the freedom of conscience and religious freedom -- religious liberty peas, i think the left feared that percolating which is what they turned it into an argument. i have to make it more here in now, one that affects more of my base voters. i think if we learn to start each sentence with a question which is, is it fair that the government -- fill in the blank with almost anything you want. take your money and taxes, tell you cannot worship your god. you cannot send your kids to a better school. is it fear the government tells you that you cannot run that business? is it fair that the government -- what they do without saying it -- i really
a shortcut and he was interested in gold and spending religion, but primarily it is about spaces. whatever space is so valuable that then? wasn't just the food was terrible in europe. and it was, but each new exotic spice was thought to have certain properties. each of these new spaces where the today. so that's one of the reasons by the trade became so valuable and people risk their lives to explore these themes. so after the conquest and colonization, exporting drugs back to europe in this hemisphere as well. by drugs i mean sugar, which many people consider a job, where we get from is definitely a drug. coffee, tobacco, tea and aphrodisiac spaces. these things became the developmental and system. vast fortunes were created. think about where we are today. what was the colonial economy? these are all drugs. .. and now we have turkish coffee, english tea time and of course of the fortunes that drove a lot in the european development. and so, long story short the reason have the world got colonized in some ways is because a bunch of old white men in europe couldn't get up so there you have
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